Newspaper Page Text
PUEBLO, Colo.. June 11.— Gilbert P.
Dodge, a livery keeper, shot and killed
his wife and Mrs. Maud McKinney on
the principal business street of- this
city to-night. The women were sitting
in a carriage In front of a flsh market.
Dodge dismounted from a horse on
which he was riding, shot one woman
in the head and the other in the heart
and then tried to kill himself but did
not succeed. He was disarmed by the
Mrs. McKiney\is said to have been
the wife of Charles McKinney of Crip
ple Creek, who was under arrest on the
charge of being one of the men who
wrecked the Short Line train bearing
non-union miners some months ago*
The case dragged through the courts
for some months and several weeks
ago the case against McKinney was
nolled in the courts at Cripple Creek.
«In a statement. Dodge said be meant
to kill his wife and her companion, be'
causo his wife had been untrue and the
woman with her was responsible for
leading her astray.
Tragedy Occurs in Business
Center While Victims Are
Seated in a Carriage
FALLS AT SUICIDE
Jealous Husband Takes the
Lives of Two Women
on a Street of Pueblo
DENVER, June 11. — The, last com
pany of troops remaining in Las Anl
mas County, where martial law was
called off last • Sunday by Governor
Peabody, was recalled from Trinidad
to-day. Quiet prevails throughout the
coal fields, but the- strike still con
tinues.. . ' . .- .
Los Anlmos. County Quiet.
The Santa Fe will be asked not to let
any more men off the train at that
point. .If they must come to this State
it Js the wish of the Kansas people
that they be brought farther east.
I The Kansas officials are united In
the opinion that Sheriff Brady made a
mistake in sending the men back, as
there is no law to warrant his action.
If any lawless acts are committed by
.the miners, say the. officials, the Kan
sas laws can be easily, enforced; but
.the men cannot be prevented coming
to the State.
William B. Kennedy, alias Richard
Jackson, alias "Yellow," who was in
dicted by the Grand Jury on the last
day of - its . sessions on the- charge of
murder in with. the killing
of Policeman Eugene, C. Robinson on
the morning , of . January 21, 1902,
was arraigned before 'Judge Lawlor
yesterday. Attorney*. 'Newburg made
a motion to set aside the indictment
and the case was continued for argu
ment till June 18. At Newburg's re
quest Assistant District Attorney Fer
ral was disqualified from -prosecuting
the case 'and District Attorney Bying
ton will conduct the prosecution.
Kennedy Bobs Up 'Again.
If the new system works a man may
stand In the middle of the Sahara and
by means of an Inexpensive instru
ment bo small that It may be carried in
a vest pocket receive news of events
in New York.
An investigation Is to be made by
the Brewery Workers' Union for the
purpose of learning the names of all
retail merchants who In any manner
aid the Citizens* Alliance.
Resolutions demanding the abolition
of the »State poll tax and the exemp
tion of personal property to the
amount of 1200 from* assessment were
adopted by • the Coopers' Union at its
Contributions to the striking Hack
men's Union from sympathizing or
ganizations were received as follows:
Labor Council, , $100; Brewery Work
Labor . Union . Notes.
SAN DIEGO, June 11.— Frank
Bruschl, a well-known grocer, was ar
rested this morning by Deputy United
States Marshal Place on a charge of
smuggling horses across the' Mexican
line. He was arraigned and released
on $500 bail.
Grocer Is Accused of Smuggling.
SANTA ROSA, June 1L— The annual
reunion of the Iowa, Illinois and Wis
consin associations of Sonoma County
took place to-day in a grove near Se
bastonol. J. B. Crawford was president
of the day and R. L. Thompson orator.
There was a large attendance.
Hold Reunion Near SebastopoL
From a stage point of view a divorce
without publicity is worse than mar
SANTA ROSA, June 1L— An infor
mation was filed in the Superior Court
to-day charging.,, Henry Maximilian
with the murder of George Juan near
Healdsburg. The defendant shot Juan
through the head.
Must Answer Charge of Murder.
Splendid work by the fire department
saved the W. T. Ellis block on the
west and the brick block on the south.
Many men are thrown out of employ
ment by the burning of the planing
All the bu£ldlnj?s destroyed were old
landmarks and doubt is expressed as
to their being rebuilt. Swain & Hud
son's loss will amount to $40,000, with
$S400 insurance. Nothing was saved.
The theater, owned by the W. C
Swain estate, was erected In 1864 at a
cost of $3300; insured for $2500. The
origin of the fire is unknown.
MARTSVILLE, June 11.— A fire that
originated on the second floor of Swain
& Hudson's planing mill, located at
the corner of D and First streets, right
In the heart of the business portion of
Maryjrville. completely devastated the
half block brick structure and also con
sumed the Marysville Theater and sev
eral buildings in the Chinese quarter,
all of brick. The loss will reach more
than $50,000, partly covered by insur
ance. The alarm was turned in at
11:<5 Friday night, but not until 5
o'clock this morning was the fire de
partment able to leave the scene.
Planing Mills, a Theater and Several
Brick Buildings in the Chinese
Quarter Are Destroyed.
HEAVY LOSS BY FIRE
SAN LUIS OBISPO. June 11.— After
a trial lasting eight days a jury in the
Superior Court to-day brought In a
verdict of net guilty, thereby clearing
George Roberts of the murder of Henry
Lewelling. Roberts shot Lewelling at
Arrcyo Grande on March 28. The Jury
believed that Roberts had acted in
Acquitted of Charge of Murder.
CRIPPLE CREEK. Colo.. June 11.
General Sherman M. Bell to-day made
the following statement for publica
"I have indisputable evidence in my
possession which will lead to the con
viction of union men for the murder
of non-union miners who were killed
in the Independence explosion. We
have between thirty-five and forty
men In the bullpen who will swing for
this crime. We are only waiting to
capture three or four men before we
tell what our evidence Is."
Bell Declares Independence Dynamit
ers Are In Bullpen."
CLAIMS TO HAVE MURDERERS.
SANTA ROSA. June 11. — Daniel
Hendley of this city, aged 83 years,
has found a brother at Henre, Texas.
He had not heard from his brother or
any relative for more than half a cen
tury and supposed that he was alone
in the world. He will Join his brother,
who Is wealthy, in the Lone Star
Finds Brother Living In Texas.
Tennis Championship for 3Iiss Hall.
NEW YOR"K, June 1L— Playing up to
her best tennis form and verifying the
predictions of experts who witnessed
her defeat of Miss E. A. Moore, in the
semi-finals on Friday, Miss Miriam
Hall of San Francisco won first prize
in the women's singles for the metro
politan championship to-day at the
West Side Tennis Club courts. Miss
Hall's opponent was Miss Helen
Homan. Miss Hall showed exception
ally clever work and won the match
by a score of 9-7. 6-4.
To-morrow will be devoted to prize I
turning and prize einglng, as well as to ¦
sightseeing, closing with a grand ball j
at night. !
The ladies who accompanied the
visitors went directly to Turner Hall,
on Second street, where a lunch had
been spread for them.
Mayor Frary delivered the address of
welcome on behalf of the city of San
Diego, and Rudolph Damarus spoke
for the local Turners.
BAN DIEGO, June 11.— The Southern
California Saengerfest opened this
afternoon upon the arrival of * train
load of Turners from Los Angeles.
Delegations from the other southern
towns arrived to-night and were met
at the depot by the San Diego Turners.
There was a parade through the prin
GATHERING OF TURNERS
IN CITY OF SAN DIEGO
LEADVILLE, T?olo. t - June 12, mid
night.—A special to the Herald-Demo
crat from Parachute Eays that deputies
have the Rio Grande bandits surround
ed in a cabin and that their escape is
GLENWOOD SPRINGS, Colo., June
11.— The bandits who held up the Rio
Grande train at Parachute last Tues
day have escaped, for the time at least.
How they, eluded the large posse which
was supposed to surround them is not
known, and until late this afternoon It
was supposed they were still in the
neighborhood of Divide Creek.
During the afternoon; however, wcrd
was received by the Sheriff from Wil
liams ranch, Just below Rifle, that two
men, having the appearance of the rob
bers, had been seen going westward on
horseback. Shortly before 6 o'clock
another message was received saying
the men were at McGulrk's ranch,
three miles east of Parachute, and that'
they were securing provisions and
fresh mounts. -
A epeclal train with a large posse at
once started for Parachute, while word
was sent ahead to have mounts ready
and to alarm the residents of the lo
Continued From. Page. 21, Column 7.
DENVER, June 11.— The executive
board of the Western Federation of
Miners to-day Issued a statement re
garding the situation in Cripple Creek
in reply to the statements . made by
General Sherman M.. Bell and Secre
tary C. C. Hamlin of the Cripple Creek
District Mine Owners' Association. It
is in part as follows:
. "The cause of the strike of the West
ern Federation of Miners in Colorado
is one of longstanding and involves the
failure on the part of mine managers
in various parts of the State to live up
to their own written agreements. As
far back as 18S4, as a result of the
strike at that time, the mine owners
agreed that eight hours should consti
tute a day's work, that the minimum
daily wage should be $3 and that there
should be no discrimination against un
ion men in the hiring and discharge of
labor. At the outset of the present
trouble Manager McNelll of the Stand
ard mill, at Colorado City, peremptor
ily discharged forty-five men, members
of the Western Federation of Miners,
for no other reason, than that they had
become union men. All of these were
old employeSvOf from two to six years'
standing. Mlllmen are affiliated with
the Western Federation of Miners and
are entitled to all of the protection that
goes with such membership.
QUESTIONS AT ISSUE.
"To-day the only questions involved
are the enforcement of the eight-hour
day and the right of men to organize
into unions and to prevent discrimina
tion against union men of all kinds.,
"The responsibility for the lawless
ness connected with the contest rests
entirely on the shoulders of the mine
operators, the Citizens' Alliance and
their allies, backed, up by the ready
power of -the State government. The
responsibility has been placed on these
persons v and organizations by District
Judge Theron Stevens, who denounced
the military usurpation In Telluride in
strong language from 'the bench; by
District Judge J. Walter Dlckson, Re
publican, who openly condemns Gov
ernor Peabody and severely criticizes
his acts involving the deportation of
men "from the State without trial or
other chance of hearing; by ex-G6v
ernor Charles 8. Thomas, who plainly
points to the Mine Owners' Association
and the Citizens' Alliance as being re
sponsible for the many outrages com
mitted on the persons of helpless and
Innocent miners: by the recent Demo
cratic State Convention, which de
nounced in scathing terms the line of
policy pursued. < ... i . : .
LIST OF GRIEVANCES.
NO FEDERAL INTERFERENCE,
. "The events of the present week in
the Cripple Creek district justify every
accusation contained above. The fol
lowing-crimes > Upon citizenship have
followed swiftly '.upon one another:
."The resignation! of Sheriff Robert
son of Teller County, forced by a mob
at the point. of a pistol and a coll of
rope; the forced resignation of Cor
oner Doran of Teller County, of the
City Marshal of Victor, \ of various
Aldermen and Justices of the Peace in
the district, and the entire official di
rectory of the city of Goldfleld; the
assault upon and demolition of the
Union Hall in Victor, forcible entrance
into four union co-operative stores and
destruction of the contents, destruc
tion of the Victor Daily Record by an
armed mob; Invasion of Dunnvllle,out
side the military lines, by an armed
force under military command; the
arrest of men at their work and in
carceration within the military lines;
hundreds of men confined in unsani
tary bullpens, forcible shutdown of
the great Portland mine, employing
union men, by order of the military
commandant on the plea of military
necessity, and the subsequent deporta
tion of the men therein employed.
NOT RESPONSIBLE FOR CRIME.
"Absolutely no death has ever oc
curred during the contest for which
the Western Federation of, Miners can
or ought to be held responsible.
"We are unfortunately forced to
abide by the acts of an unbridled mili
tary despotism that is driving our
members from pillar to post. Their
fortitude under the circumstances is
the marvel of th^/age and shows the
Western Federation of Miners is com
posed of the highest type of American
"Our attitude Is fully expressed by
the following telegram:
i"'Hon. Theodore Roosevelt, Presi
dent of the United States, Wash
ington, ~ D. C.: A duty devolves
upon you as President of the
United States to investigate the
terrible crimes that are being perpe
trated in Colorado in the name of law
and order. We will render every pos
sible assistance to the proper authori
ties in such investigation, to the end
that the people of the country may
realize the outrages that are being in
flicted on innocent persons by those
In temporary official- power.
" *W. D. Haywood, Secretary.' "
The exiles were a cheerless lot,,in
deed. Without even a light and miles
from the nearest habitation, they hud
dled together in groups on either side
of' the Santa Fe track and. discussed
their plight. Warned to move * east
ward',' on pain of being rearrested and
severely handled, and notified by the
Kansas authorities that '.they would
not be allowed 'ta seek refuge In that
State, the spirit of the men , broke.
Many of them walked back westward
on 'the railroad to Holly, the Salva
tion Army colony In Colorado, where
the charitable inhabitants provided
breakfast for them. Some of them
lat^r started to walk to Lamar, Colo.
Sheriff Jack Brady and forty depu
ties of Hamilton County were at the
State line to prevent the deported men
And no time was wasted. The spe
cial, which consisted of an, engine, a
combination baggage car and smoker
and two day coaches, had no sooner
come to a standstill than the car
doors were unlocked and thrown open
and the order given by Lieutenant
Cole for the exiles to leave the train.
"Step lively, you felltiws, step live
ly," admonished Deputy Benton, who
was in command of the civil forces
of the expedition, and in less time
than it takes to tell it the three cars
were emptied of their passengers and
the train was started on Its way back
to La Junta.
The men were dumped out on the
cheerless prairie without food or wa
ter, for the soldiers and deputies, in
their haste to get home,, had forgotten
to unload the small stock of commis
sary supplies the train carried when it
left Victor yesterday afternoon. "
. SPIRIT OF MEN" BREAKS..
WITHOUT POOD OR WATER.
. "Hurry up there, you fellows,"crled
Lieutenant Cole, when the train stop
ped in the midst of the alkali sand
dunes that dot the prairie In the vi
cinity of the eastern part of Powers
County near the Kansas line. "We
haven't got any time to waste out
HOLLY, Colo., 'June 11. — "With a
parting volley of rifle bullets, flred
over their heads by the militia and
deputies to, warn them to "hike" east
ward as fast as their legs could carry
them and never again set foot on Col
orado soil, ninety-one union miners
from the Cripple Creek district were
unloaded from a special Santa Fe
train on the prairie this morning, one
half mile from the Colorado-Kansas
State line, and left to shift for them
selves. The exiles were disembarked
in haste and without ceremony. The
guards and deputies were tired out
and in ill humor from their long, te
dious trip from the Teller County gold
camp and were in n,o mood to extend
any special courtesies or kindness to
their unfortunate charges.
SYRACUSE, Kansas, June 11.— The
deported Colorado miners ¦ camped at
Holly to-night. Just across the Color
ado line. They were -notified to-night
that a special train would be sent to
take them all to Denver.
Sheriff Beceives Further
Tidings and Starts After
Bobbers on the Bailroad
PUBSUEBS AT A - LOSS
Left on a Bleak Prairie
Without Food or Water
Accuses Mine Owners of
Continued Breaking of
Men Suspected of Train
Bobbery in Colorado Man
age to Make Their Escape
Deported- Men Are Taken
to the Kansas Line by
Western Federation Issues
Statement Eegarding the
A LARGE POSSE
EXILED MINERS, HUNGRY AND WEARY,
CAMP ON THE COLORADO BORDER
Night Shift at a Cripple
Creek Mine Fired Upon
Infernal Machine Found in
Home of an Altman
CRIPPLE CREEK. Colo., June 11.— It
was said in General Bell's headquar
ters to-night that on Monday 150 v ar
reats will be made.
The night shift at Stratton's Inde
pendence mine was fired on by some un
known person as the men were going
from work. A man concealed below the
old camp at Goldfleld emptied a six
shooter into' the crowd, but hit no one.
Editor Klner of the Victor Record
said to-night he would get out his pa
per under military protection- He la
publishing only a handbill now to save
his title, but expects to have his plant
repaired in two weeks.
Deputies to-day found another in
fernal machine In the home of W. B.
Easterly at Altman. Easterly could
not be found and it is supposed he is
In Denver. The machine consists d of
an electric battery worked by means of
a pumping apparatus.
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, .SUNDAY, JUNE 12, '1904.
State Convention of Endeavorers.
SANTA ROSA, June 11. — State
President J. E. White of the Cali
fornia Christian Endeavor Union will
visit this city during thecomlng week
to see that the arrangements -for the
seventeenth annual session of the or
der are being carried, out properly.
The city will be gayly, decorated 'for
the convention, which will ; open June
29 and close July 3. .. ':¦¦'¦¦ •>:
The reception and ball tendered
last night in Native Sons' Hall by the
tribes of Red Men of the Improved
Order and councils of the Degree of
Pocahontas of this city, Oakland, Ala
meda and San Mateo to Great In
cohonee T. G. Harrison and Great
Chief of Records Wilson Brooks and
Mrs. Harrison and Mrs. Brooks was
attended by a large number of people.
The guests were welcomed by Past
Great Sachem F. D. Brandon and
each of the visitors responded briefly,
returning thanks for the hospitality
extended and expressing himself as de
lighted with the State, the people and
particularly the Red Men and the De
gree of Pocahontas. They were fol
lowed in a short, address by Joslah
Sims, great guard of the Great Coun
cil of the United States. The ball that
followed was under the direction of
Fred B. Swan and Edith Boyes, floor
To-morrow night the beautiful cere
mony of the Degree of Pocahontas will
be exemplified by Manzanlta' Tribe in
Union Square Hall.' before the Great
Incohonee and his wife, ¦ '
Members of Tribes and Councils of
This and Nearby Cities Greet
INDIAN CHIEFS GIVEN
RECEPTION AND BALL
Another suit Is filed against Susie
C. Henrlcl and other heirs under the
Reinhardt will for $16,000 alleged to
be due to Hattie Ward. In the com
plaint the Goldman Company avers
that during his lifetime Relnhardt
promised to leave Hattie Ward $20,
000 in' his will, but bequeathed' her
On the assigned claim they sue for
the difference between the promise
and the bequest.
For twenty-three years' service as
"housekeeper, helpmate and agent"
Hattie Ward, through her assignees,
Ben J. Goldman & Co., seeks to re
cover 'J27, 600 from the estate of J. B.
Relnhardt, a deceased merchant.
Hattie Ward, it appears in the docu
ments which were filed in the Su
perior Court yesterday, is executrix
under decedent's will with Otto
The claim she assigned to Goldman*
& Co. was approved by herself as
executrix, but . was rejected by
Lemcke. Hence the suit.
Iluttlo Ward Receives Only $4000 In
J. B. Rclnbardt's Will — Assigns
Claim for More,
MANY YEARS' SERVICE
BASIS OF SUIT FOR PAY
Makes its presence known
by many signs, -glandular
tumors, bunches in the neck,
cutaneous eruptions, in-
flamed eyelids, sore ears,
catarrh and wasting diseases.
Eftec&s permanent .cares.
DB. KILMER'S SWAMP-BOOT.
LIFE SAVED BY SWAMP-ROOT
The Wonderful Kidney, Liver and
SAMPLE BOTTLE SENT FREE BY HAIL
STrcjap-Root. discovered by the emi-
nent kidney ar.d bladder specialist,
promptly cures kidney, liver, bladder and
tirlc add troubles.
Some of the earJy symptoms or TvetK
kidney* are pain or dull ache In the bac«c
rheumatism, dizziness, headache, ner-
vousness, catarrh of the bladder, gravel
or calculi bloating, sallow complexion,
puffy or dark circles under the eyes. »up-
pres'slon of urine, or compelled to paas
water often day and nlfirht.
The mild and extraordinary effect of
the world-famous kidney remedy. Dr.
Kilmer's Swamp-Root Is soon realized-
It stands the highest for Its wonderful
cures of the most distressing cases. If ,
you need a. medicine you should have the
Swamp-Root Is not recommended for
everything, but if you have kidney. liver,
bladder or uric acid trouble you will find
Jt lust the remedy you need.
Sold by druggists in fifty cent and
one dollar sizes. You may have a sample
bottle of Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root and
a pamphlet that tells all about it. includ-
ing many of the thousands of letters re-
ceived from sufferers cured, both sent '
free fcy mail. Write Dr. Kilmer & Co.. :
Blnghamton. N. T.. and please be sure to
mention that you read this generous of-
fer in The San Francisco Sunday Call.
Don't make any mistake, but remember
the name. Swamp-Root. Dr. Kilmer's
Swarap-Root. and the address. Bingham-
ton, X. Y-. on every bottle. ;
DATES— June 15. 16, 22, 23.
July i, a, 7, 8. 13, 14-
August 8, 9, 10, 18, 19-
September 5, 6, ". 8.
October 3. 4. 5. 6.
LIMITS — Good going on day
of sale, with stopover east
of California; transit limit ¦
10 days. Good 90 days for
( return; stopover anywhere.
SEE GRAND CANYON
ROUTES— Santa Fe and con-
nections going. Different
route returning if desired.
St. Louis and return $67.50
Chicago " $7250
New York " $108.50
Boston " $109.56
Philadelphia " $107.50
And ether Eastern Points.
These rate* for direct Uses.
TRAINS— Tickets are good
on all Santa Fe trains,
including the California
SA2TTA FE OFFICE— 641 Market St.
OAtU5S- 1112 Broadway.
BEEETLrr — Santa F« Depot.
SANTA FE IS THE WAY.
All Styles. Guaranteed.
Tou know! Where the dolls swing: In
1051 Market St. •
SEE THE PHOTOGRAPHS.
THE SHORT SKIRTED GIRL
This is a page that is absolutely
unique — such a page that
will be as attractive to
women as to men.
>"EXT SUNDAY CALL.
' - ¦"¦' '""• '•; ADVERTISEMENTS. ¦ ¦' •
• • At • • '
rjVERY ARTICLE we sell tells the truth
\j about itself.
C Of the Boys' Vacation and Outing Suits
we've had on sale this ' week, there are still
some to be had at the reduced prices. . . .
€L We've added some new lines at astonish-
ingly low figures. .........
C It's your opportunity now. . . • . •
Note These Items:
Crash Suite, Norfolk blouse, short trou- /h-g p» A
sers, well matfe; f}r boys of ten to 16; B Kll
reduced, to CpitC/" I
Crash Suits, coat, vest and trousers; (t*^ l£
for boys of 14 to 18; a comfortable gar- \\ rtS
ment; reduced to Cjst/t jlC/
Tennis Trousers, same style as papa f*A
wears; for little fellows 5 to 10; now at
Sailor Suits, special values, in all colors; Q A
reduced to ; . .'. :..... XI 9H
Khaki Suits, best quality, Norfolk (t»| AA
blouse, knee trousers; now at 1JII
Khaki Suits, best quality, Tourist rt»^ iC
blouse, long trousers; sizes 14 to J8; Jk\ A^
hereat ., :...CP«JiTfc/
Outing Hats 25c Special Stockings 25c
Overalls 25c Blouses of all kinds... 50c
• ,; _ Mother's Friend Waists . . 50c
Hf. Bathing Suits, Sweaters, Jerseys, Straw Hats
at. greatly reduced prices.
KEARNY A T POST
f B. KATSCHINSKI
I Philadelphia Shoe .Co.
I 10 THIRD STREET, SAN FRANCISCO
|| Adjoinixur Call Ballilnr. I
I SQUARE DEALING
I IS OUR SUCCESS
H Our Shoo values aro the beat to
a bs had the entire year round; w«
B never misrepresent; the special '
m reductions which we advertise are
¦ always genuine: we have gained
H the confidence of the public by our
R fair treatment and honest Shoes:
¦ we aim to increase this confidence
fl by giving better values and quot-
H Ing lower prices than ever beforo.
H To prove our words we will place
A on special dale this week a Ladles'
H Coolie Cloth Lace Shoe, made with
B durable extension sewed soles and
m easy walking heels, canvas tips
B and new seamless heel foxing; the
m right Outing Shoe for summer
d comfort Sizea 24 to 8. 8PE-
I CZAXi FBXC2 81.30-
i fPH $1 flB
I WHITE CANVAS BUTTON
fl A popular style at a moderate
M price. This season's latest dressy
M novelty for children and misses;
R made of white canvas, with light
H extension soles, neat rounding
fl toes and white china buttons. RZ<
fl SUCZS FBICE3 THIS WEEX.
El Widths C to E. .
[1 Sizes 6 to :» S1.O5
If Sizes 8 H to 11....81.3O
II Sizes Utt to 2 $1.55
I SOLID AND CHEAP
fJ This Ladles' Oxford Is made of >
9 well selected vlct Icid. with flexible
m sewed aoles. neat coin toes, pat-
B ent calf tips and military heels;
H it is cheap in price only; the qual-
H lty and service will give you ex-
H cellent satisfaction; it Is made to
'A withstand hard country wear; the
A price la A LIASDB 70S TXXS
¦ WEEK. 81. OO A PAZS. Sizes
M 2Vj to S. Widths B to KE.
[j Jf5"2fes^r> Ladies*. Boys*
M 5>1t""S)H^§] and Misses'
M Hi!i Canvas L«g-
H gings. In but-
Fl P1I3 n>f I for country
fl We still have some of our man's
$2.50 and $3.50 values at 81.45-
It will pay you to call and see if
we nave your size.
SEJTD 7OB ZTSW HI U 8'X' AJLTZH)
j 10 THZBD ST.. Saa Tranelsoo.
pS'W&Utl MARVlL Nixing Spray
1 it jtwr Inn 1st fc» It. Mtf *- -»~^*
If be fAnnot supply tM \-. fAS r7^^7%
MAltl KL, •ce»|>tno '.
other, bet wml ibunp for v<cl / ***w%>jr
lllnstr*tedt>ook-*»»Sr4. rt«tr«» Tk. / %tf
fall p»rticiiUr» and dir»<fion«tD- In f m ¦
YAlnnble to Ud'.ri niRVKLCOwTJ.,, m '
152 New Montgomery. Saa Francisco. CaL
William llatteroth (Ladles' D«pt.). 334 Sutter.
Union Drue Co.. 400 Sutter and 10O Stockton.
Oteood Brother*... 7th and Broadway. Oakland
Baldwin Fhannaey lia EU1»
mark ft yr •» p**S~£* ;
OF RESPONSIBLE HOUSES^
Catalogue and Price Lists Mailed
on Application. /
FBESH ASTD SALT MEATS.
IIC Bf.VCC Jfr m S1»JPX>»°X Butcher*. 108
JAS PUlfcj tt tU. Qar. Tel. Mala 1SU«.
_ oxss. ~
LCBKICATINO OILS: LEONARD * ELL13,
41S Front uL. S. F. fhone Mala 1.19.
E* C uTGHESi fill Eaaaom* «U, 8. T.
t - ' ? .?
SB. FLEECE'S REMEDIES.
How to Help Your Girls,
The anxious mother of the family often-
time.i carries the whole burden of, respon-
sibility so far as the borne medication of
common ailments of the girls or boys are
concerned.- The cost of the doctor's visits
are very often too great for consideration.
At such times the mother is invited to write
to Dr. R. V. Pierce, of Buffalo, N. Y., for
medical advise, which is given free. Cor-
respondence its held strictly confidential.
9500 REWARD FOR WOMEN
WHO CANNOT BB CURED.
Backed up by over a third of a century
of remarkable and uniform cures, a record
such as t*> other remedy for the diseases
and weaknesses* peculiar to women ever,
attained, the proprietors and makers of Dr.
Pierce'a Favorite Prescription now feel
fully warranted. in offering to pay $500 in
legal money of the United States, for any
case of Leucorrhea, Female Weakness, Pro-
lapsus, or Falling: of Womb which they
cannot cure. All they ask is a fair and
reasonable trial of their means of cure. '
World's Dispensary Medical Asso-
ciation', Proprietors, Buffalo, N. Y.
Take Dr. Pierre's Pleasant Pellets instead
of any other laxative. •.<.,,